-- Robert T. Kiyosaki
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Don’t see your seat here? Contact us for information on how to create a specialized seat, firstname.lastname@example.org.Read More
Who are Florida’s most dangerous drivers? The elderly males. This second part of my two-part series on Florida’s most dangerous drivers looks at the elderly. As a Miami personal injury lawyer and the son of–let’s just say–two experienced driving parents, I am concerned about the danger posed on Florida’s highways by older drivers. Starting […]
The post Why Are The Elderly Florida’s Most Dangerous Drivers? appeared first on Miami Personal Injury Lawyer.Read More
Our personal injury law firm in Miami investigates claims on behalf of people who have been injured in a slip and fall accident, whether it be a slip, trip, or fall or other types of claims at stores like Publix, Winn-Dixie, Target, Wal-Mart, in shopping malls, and at other public businesses across the State of […]Read More
I am a father of two teenagers (one of whom drives) and a car-accident lawyer in Miami. In my career I have investigated thousands of traffic accidents across the State of Florida, involving cars, trucks, motorcycles, pedestrians, scooters, buses, hover boards, and bicycles. Sadly, one of the most significant factors in car crashes is the […]
The post Teenage Driving Accidents: Keep Your Kids Safe Behind the Wheel appeared first on Miami Personal Injury Lawyer.Read More
According to the United States Coast Guard, approximately 200 overnight ocean-going cruise ships are currently circumnavigating the world, with an average of 2,000 passengers with a crew of 950. By next year, the number of passengers is expected to exceed 23,000,000–up from 12,000,000 in 2007. However, the Coast Guard also believes that “passengers on […]
The post Crime on Cruise Ships: How To Avoid A Vacation Nightmare appeared first on Miami Personal Injury Lawyer.Read More
Chapter 558, Florida’s Construction Defect Statute, has been in place since 2003 and many contractors have received claim notices issued pursuant to this statute. While bothersome, it has provided homeowners, contractors, design professionals and others who participate in the construction process a mechanism to try to resolve any claims of alleged defects prior to suit being filed.
You should know that recent changes in this law require claimants to be more detailed in setting out the alleged defects and to also include the insurance companies of the contractors and designers in each notice. Other revisions involve the broadening of the term “completion” to now include issuance of a temporary certificate of occupancy, the need to note the location of any alleged defect, and the submission of documentary evidence in support of the claimed defect (along with the right of a party to assert any privilege that would prevent such disclosure).
All in all, these changes do a good job of reinforcing the intent behind the statute – resolution versus litigation of any defect claim.Read More